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to vietnam, he sent no combat troops. >> mismanaged vietnam. >> mismanaged? i don't know about that. i don't know if you have any evidence to say that. >> the diema assassination. >> well, we was aware of that, but i don't know if he was part of it. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war, he inspired this country, inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the speech. he asked much of the american people. the space program, the peace corp. these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. and so, pat is right. he is frozen in time. he will always be young, he will always be popular, but he certainly shows what a president can achieve. against many odds, too. >> peace corp. was a big item. >> 39 countries, servely his most obvious legacy was creating the peace corp. it was the presidency that was a lot about image. and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would he have escalated the war in vietnam? that is really just unknown and a lot of it will never be known. it is tru
kabul years before. it just simply was too dangerous. it is still a dangerous place, by the way. i don't want to sound pollyannish here. things havent is changed for the better in afghanistan and the american people, sadly, don't know it. relative to the american by way ofy itself part of the story, of course, is the growth in the number of students. when it opened i think it with 53 students. there is now 1,000 students there. 300 of them are women. and they have a broad number of courses. i won't go into all those. on ann a a newd campus an international campus women's economic . defense dollars to open up a women's economic development school, a.i.d.?'t that why is it d.o.d.? significantly to the security of the country, but i think basically the answer is because the d.o.d. did a number of things including some of the commanders' expenditures which helped the development of that is so essential to its security and this is part of it. at thee story we got american university at a town meeting we had there is one hisdent we talked about life experience. when the taliban was there, he
've got for "sg md." time now to get you back into the "cnn newsroom" with don lemon. >>> welcome back, everyone, to our live news coverage. i'm don lemon, you're in the "cnn newsroom." it is 6:00 sunday morning in the philippines. sunrise breaking on a national tragedy, and i'm talking about the utter devastation caused by an enormous pacific typhoon. the storm smashed into the philippine islands with a fury tearing roofs from buildings, ripping trees from the ground and cutting off hundreds of thousands of people from communications and any ability to move to safety. the people of the philippines are not only dealing with the cleanup and repair but the human cost is immense. early estimates put the death toll at more than 1,200 people and that's just in two coastal provinces. that number will likely rise considerably as casualty reports come in from rural areas. about 350,000 people are without homes today because of that storm. >>> and we have some remarkable images that we want to share with you, they are emerging from the philippines, many from right in the heart of the destructio
that happen? because the picture is much, much better than that number. i just don't believe that the american people have had a fair or fuller picture of the events in afghanistan. i believe that the press has missed a good story. it hasn't missed the problems. it has missed the progress. the impression that our people get doesn't come from either. it comes from what they read or hear or see and what they have which is fair game. and they should be brought into the light and disclosed and written about and talked about. but what has been missing, i believe, is the part of the afghan story which represents real progress so that the american people have been deprived, denied the sense of success or at least partial success which i believe they are entitled to because of the loss of blood and treasure by our people. i think it is a sad -- it is sad that our people don't have that sense that hey, we have made some progress in afghanistan. the picture basically has just been too one-sided focused just too much on failure and on discord. to leave you now have to decide what we are going to do, what
the emotions. i don't if there is a way to bring closure. does this report end this chapter and allow families to go forward? >> well, i hope it does. you know, my fear is that we'll continue to have this dribble of information that comes out. every time another report comes out or additional information gets leaked, it only serves to tear open the wounds and hinder the healing process. >> i would be concerned about that, and i understand there are some efforts in the journalism community to try to release the rest of the information in the interest of public attention to be brought to everything that happened. do you see that as being an effective tool? is that something that the general public really should know? the full scope of the investigation? >> i don't think so. you know, there needs to be a balance between first amendment rights, peopl people's curiositd the rights of the community. you know, is it really all that important that the details of what occurred at this school come out? when it's only going to serve to again hinder the healing process of the town. cause people in the tow
it into five pieces, as long as five pieces get done, i don't care what it looks like as long as it's delivering on those core values that we talk about. what we don't want to do is carve out one piece of it, let's say agriculture jobs, which are important, but is easier, frankly, or the high-skilled jobs that many in your audience would immediately want to do. but leave behind some of the tougher stuff that still needs to get done. >> reporter: this renewed effort for immigration reform comes nearly five months after the senate passed a bipartisan comprehensive bill called "the border security economic opportunity and immigration modern ization act." it is now in the hands of the house. the senate version includes border security, it doubles the size of border control with the mandatory force . a path to citizenship for millions of undocumented immigrants, and worker visas, more high tech and low-skilled worker visas requires a workplace verification system for employers. and law enforcement detailing protections for workers, refugee provisions and what happens if an immigrant brea
ation anyway. you don't need thank transfats there is an economi transfats increase the risk of diabetes and the chronic inflammation. and i bet you anything that those numbers are a underestimatation. people have been eating less transfats and the fda dr requird them to be inincluded on food labels. americans consumed ha 4 and a hf grams of transfat and in resent years the levels of the transfatty acids in adult blood streams have dropped 60%. is the fda late to the party with this proposal? >> better late than never. i have a lot of admiration for from peggy hamburg. there is a lot of money at stake here. there is a lot of pressure from food mrves manufacturers sayingy wait a minute i don't want to o that. the reason the transfat levels have dropped is because cops companies have stopped using them in their products. is that the end all or be all? of course not, but it's a good start. julie greenseed had this to say about the move on al jazeera. most manufacturers and restaurants have gotten rid of transfat that is the good news. >> and now the oils are available and they don't coast
. bill: there it is for now and what about it? jonas, good morning to you. did he go far enough? >> i don't think so. that sounded like the most passive-aggressive apology we have heard from a president in a while. bill: you say the was too cute, using a passive voice. >> he said we could have been more clear. that implies they were clear about something and they were honest about something, just not clear enough about it when in reality they were clearly dishonest. they said something over and over again were clearly that wasn't true. he can't admit that. this whole statement doesn't jive with the rest of his statement that these aren't the droids you are looking for. i don't think this will clear the air. i think they are trying to buy time. bill: because? what comes next? >> we don't know what kathleen sebelius is about to say. maybe she says she designed this website in a drunken stupor like the toronto mayor. but it sounds like they are laying the ground work for a website that won't work november 30. he's trying to give the democrats some flexibility that he met with this week. bill
is an icon already. >> is that what the word is derived from. >> i don't know. >> spelled differently. >> not the word icon. i wonder his name. not either. >>> in other corporate news, the government wants bank of america to pay nearly $864 million in damages after a federal jury found it liable for fraud over defective mortgages that were sold in this case by its countrywide unit. government's also asking for penalties against a former mid level executive at countrywide. the jury found her liable as well. and vc firm andreson horowicz has sold a third of their shares. the shares were sold between 49 and $50. that makes the sale worth more than $111 million. kind of interesting that they decided to do that. the firm still holds more than 4.5 million shares. >> what do you think about that? >> at some point he has to harvest some kind of gains about this. he's still on the board, right? he can't leave but he can't hang out -- he can't be in there all the time. >> you know, some people say it's never bad. stocks do go up and they do go down. >> i remember that barons commercial. the mar
around but we don't. until we get that we won't. >> the business about early renewal program. you mentioned this on the air when we had that wonderful woman who was fighting cancer out in michigan. you gave her some pretty good advice the early renewal program. will obama allow them to extend to -- yeah extend out to 2014. would they allow that? >> right now many insurance companies in many states are allowing people who have received the cancellation letter to do what's called an early renewal. they changed their anniversary date to december 1, 2013. under obama care you don't have to comply with the obama rules in the individual market until the first anniversary after january 1, 2014. so they are suggesting people change their anniversary date to the latest as possible which is december 20, 2014. that way they get a one year reprieve. however not all states allow that. the state of california does not allow it. there are 1 million cancellation letters in the state of california. and the california insurance authority said we're not going to allow -- they said this before, the o
a deal with the ants but often the heiress money back. they don't want them to sell and there are very open to us in this. and from the same kind and i think in the future of the mufti you. this will be main solution for these kind of problems. there will be a financial or other arrangements. and it's it's it's it's it's already the case than local arrangements and what were we talking about here. i mentioned a figure over fourteen hundred i think is one thousand four hundred six artworks. and it's the art curators are saying it's unbelievable the richness of this collection. do you suspect that there's a lot more true similar to this that we just don't know about yet. ms is a christian everybody is. and in the autumn because the we don't know when. how much the paintings and other pieces off on time i'd be hiding and being hidden in the mornings as i can and so on. we done nothing about this because a lot of these easel five. and i relaxed slow and we don't know nobody knows in this case is there a time that passes with looted art of this nature where cornelius garlic is not in charge
coming you just don'f the government involved and that is for sure. and that his efforts makes "willis report" "willis report." have a great weekend. ♪ ♪ single logo. ♪ >> good friday evening. i'm in for "lou dobbs tonight", lori rothman with you. delaying obamacare enrollment. the moment eriod for the portable correct next year will be pushed back y a month november 15. sparking criticism that the move was made for purely political reasons. about one month away, coincidentally or not, the opening of the momen period pushed back until the midterm election, which critcs claim will provide coverage for vulnerable democrat in states that traditionally lean to the right. the problematic rollout is the president's signature achievement causing a sharp drop in the president's job approval, a new poll by the kaiser family foundation showing obacare approval dropping to 33%. arly half of democrats now disapprovin in the all time low for the present's approval rating, 39% according to the gallup poll. more fuel for the critics chief white house correspondent ed henry at the white house to
. obviously, this is part of what's being discussed in the negotiations. we don't recognize that any country has a right to enrich. we have said that's been our policy for deck kamds. iran has been saying, i believe for decades, that they believe they have the right to enrich. so what we're working through is whether those two positions can be reconcileled through the negotiations. >> iran's foreign minister says the right to enrich uranium for domestic energy use and other purposes is a, quote, inalienable right and has to be included in any agreement. back here at home, some republican members of congress say it doesn't make sense to allow aye ran to continue to enrich uranium while also reducing international economic pressure. >> and on top of it all, sanctions would begin to unravel on the country. and as a consequence, it would be very hard for us to get them back into place. so if we're going to do a deal, the deal has to be that iran stops its nuclear program. if that isn't the deal, then we need to ratchet up sanctions. >> israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu also has pressed s
who'll be fine anyway even though they went on the website trying to get health care and they don't and then they don't pay the penalty. >> this includes people who will have available to them other means. [inaudible] ♪ ♪ >> of course, the obamacare website problem. [laughter] [inaudible] >> yes, we still can. [laughter] reporter: in houston today, joe biden was talking about the economy. lou: millions of you and millions of americans losing their health care insurance is creating immense problems all around. ben nelson is now ceo of the national association of insurance commissioners for some of them are refusing to enforce the president's picks because they worry that it will cause the president insurance rates to show so next year and this includes risk insolvency as well. lou: health care insurance exchanges in obamacare will have more problems than just a bad website. the dow jones crossing the 16,000 level during trading that fell during the final hours. the s&p is down six, nasdaq lost 37 points. and ordered to pay $1.2 billion to customers, this company has talked abou
combat troops. >> mismanagement. >> i don't know that you have any evidence to say that. >> he was aware of that. i don't know if he is in that. the kennedy presidency, however short it was was more than vietnam. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war. he inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the inaugural speech he asked much of the american people. the state's program, peace corp, these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. patt is right, he is frozen in time. he'll always be young and popular. he certainly shows what a president can achieve against many odds. >> peace corp was a big one. >> 200,000 people. 139 countries. certainly his legacy is creating the peace corp. it is the presidency that was about image and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would they have escalated the war in vietnam. would they have left the conflict to the country to deal with. that's a lot that's unknown. a lot will never be known. he won on charisma and the fact he looked g
. obviously we don't have the audio of what kerry said to zarif. i'm pretty good lip reader. just going to -- that is john kerry and he is going, you, appointed you and then they go to him and he's like ahhhhh. i'm laughing because he pointed. [laughter] we really gotta get the audio for that. [ laughter ] looks like everybody is in a good mood. this say real deal, man, a done deal. >> it turned out that the deal could not be struck. secretary kerry left geneva empty handed. >> jon: i guess zarif don't like it. rocking the treaty. rocking the treaty. [ laughter ] i'm sure kerry didn't leave empty handed if his instagram is any indication. yeah. [ laughter ] mother (bleep) loves some mini bar! [laughter] what happened to the deal? what happened? >> secretary kerry says an interim deal on iran's nuclear program was extremely close but in the end the iranians walked away. >> jon: iranians walked away. son of a bitch. >> that didn't set well with the iranian counterpart who fired back a different version of events. >> jon: ruthroh? >> he pointed the finger firmly at the west. mr. secretary
treatment the sudoku. really i don't know what we can see she really needs to have an x ray done quickly so you will know what scrum late. it's the same story and the time and it's in blue with a bow though district hospital has no running water or electricity. staff parents say they're having to make steel. we had a lot to me and yes that to me like that as far as this is one of eight children but they're just hard to use the com and use the keys it means you have a diet for the bus on the books i got back to hk but i didn't think about the proper doctors are forced to treat patients life last night until power can be re storage. hospital staff say they desperately need water and the medical supplies comments by the international community. and for their patients surviving the aftermath of the typhoon me just be the hardest part the nominees and no amount of spinning can change what happens in sydney that that's a bronze finest of responding to john kerry's comments about iran being to blame for the continued the ato in switzerland job i'm sorry says the toll could trot top three days ago
of this country. right now h i don't they had ths doing that. dean young is promising to change washington with confran confrontation. i can tell you right now 245 tht barack obama don' don't doesn'to go to washington because we don't have a lot in common. >> we are sending far too much money to other countries who do not hon or our princ honor our e are sending too much money to eguesstimate and pakistan. it's one of the things the tea party and the organizations that have been supporting it have been effective in doing it has been threatening and saying, look if you don't tow the line in your city member house we'll go find someone to run against you. >> this is where the battle lines have been drawn. the established candidate has the money and the tea party challenger has grassroots support from the likes of oglsbey. >> we have to keep on keeping on we have remained sigh len sigh o long. >> the mayor of the financialfullfinanciallystrappes decided not to run for a second determine. they will be voting on either duggan and he is widely expected to win. whoever winds will be takingoffice
. >> health care is a very personal decision. the insurance you sign up for, you don't want other individuals necessarily knowing that there are security laws, privacy laws place to protect people. >> reporter: there's no telling how many consumers may have received information. a hole has been highlighted that has lawmakers worried about high-tech hackers. >> you have criminals trying to get information that is now available on these websites. >> reporter: until the site is secu secure, rogers think it should be taken down. >> i felt and i said this directly to the president's chief of staff, they ought to take down the website until it was right. >> reporter: tom's now pleading with his congressional delegation to help lock down the compromised data. but he says his problem isn't with d.c. >> i've got no political ax to grind. i just want my information off of this website. >> reporter: this afternoon, republican south carolina senator lindsey graham's office says they are working to help tom. over the weekend, we learned that for now, healthcare.gov is not a 24-hour-a-day website and that
jihadists, they don't have a coherent plan. >> rose: but the jihadists and all-- of they-- what percentage of the rebels are they? and what remains of what was the beginning a sort of rebel force not principally populated by islamists? >> well, unfortunately, as it stands today, the majority of those rebel groups jihadist and afghani-type jihadists -- >> al qaeda affiliates. >> exactly. the united states understands it very well, and that's why the united states, mr. obama and mr. kerr, have been moving slowly but surely, not rushing the exit of assad from his position right now. >> rose: and do you think that was part of the reason they pulled back from the attack, that perhaps they can moderate and not rush him out of employer because they fear what will happen if he is eliminated? >> exactly. putin has seen this opening and he immediately, between the united states and syria, and sure enough, president obama immediately grabbed that opportunity and instead of going and attacking syria militarily, he accepted to take the-- havi having-- to take out the chemical weapons of bashar peaceful
. >> what does this do to prevent building a bomb? >> well, a whole bunch of things. number one, they don't have enough enriched material to be able to build a bomb. >> yet. >> they will -- yes, as of now. they will have to destroy the higher enriched urine numb which is critical to being able to build a become. once they devoid that they have lower enriched, they have not allowed to build enrichment facilities. we'll have restrictions on the centrifuges which are critical. >> president obama said israel and saudi arabia have right to be skeptical, are you skeptical that iran will comply with the deal they just signed? >> i think everybody has a right to be skeptical. because there are indications that there are people in iran who have wanted to pursue a weapons program that there have been secret facilities building some of those efforts towards that program and so there's lots of reason. that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> you don't the people you just signed a deal with? >> we did arms control agreements with great enemy the soviet union. we've done arms control agreeme
oppose them, peace effort with iran which is historic right now. don't forget to include people like ted cruz who jump aboard the bandwagon. to make the points both of you guys make, we've got a lot of tape right now to show that tells how we got to this important day historically and an opportunity for peace. even as far back as the 2008 debates as you guys said, president obama was then a u.s. senator, made crystal clear what he would do as president. and he's done it. first on iraq. >> so i have said very clearly i will end this war, we will not have a permanent occupation, and we will not have permanent bases in iraq. >> and in december of 2011, the last convoy of american troops left iraq. next health care. the president made a promise and delivered. >> i'm absolutely committed to making sure that anybody in america who needs health care is going to get it. >> and the president's affordable care act is law. and on iran during a january 2008 debate, the president drew a contrast between himself and then his opponent at the time, then-senator hillary clinton regarding iran. let's list
, we don't want the government to take care of us. >>> a message about shared faith and common values. >> we talk about family, we talk about education, we talk about self dependence. we talk about opportunities for american dream. >> and flowing straight into trouble. a new front in the contest between energy and the environment. >> and good evening. thanks for being with us. i'm joie chen. will they stay or will they go? it is a fair question on this day before off-year elections in many communities around the country truly is an off-off election year, races which might not attract a lot of attention in any other year. but this year political divisions on many levels make quite a few races be bellwether. what we currently call colorado where secessionists want to form a new state. might not have much of a success but it points to a bigger picture of divide. the great sky of colorado's rural community. chris bury begins in cheyenne wells, colorado. >> a belief that the federal government has lost touch with the their people. >> have no idea how hard we work. >> his daughter, a nanny,
to. >> and good news is bad news >> you are right about that. exactly. >> for fighting fires we don't do on our own. imagine if everybody had their own fire service. >> imagine that. the truth is private fire companies were all over america and do a better job. >> you watch liu spend your money. >> our traffic lights are synchronized so there are no traffic jams. >> private parks are cleaner and safer. libraries our better run. much more computerized. a private water system the government could not do to bring clean water for less because the workers work. >> were you goofing off before? >> occasionally. but the left hates privatization. >> that no one to pay for them. >> yes but we just want it spent well. >> privatize the police department and the fire department everything. >> yes. privatize everything. that is our show. tonight. john: privatize everything. maybe i did not mean that i got carried away but there are some things government ought to do. most are listed in the constitution. but this is thin and it makes it very clear there is not much the founders thought what they s
. [laughter] >> i don't think it works for that. >> oh, okay. >> thank you very much for coming. >> yeah. [applause] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> i think regardless where you are on the political spectrum, we are fortunate and grateful we live in the united states of america. it's a very unique place, and if america was considered to be a product, and we do try to sell our product overseas, what's our brand? i think our brand is a constitution, the rule of law, and our value system. under that brand and under that value system, there is that notion of equal under the eyes of the law, and i know that brand and value system is the ada, trying to balance the rights of americans with diabetics. >> this is a treaty. a treaty is a law. the emotional and political arguments in favor of the treaty, no one can disagree with these arguments, but the question is, will the treaty have the legal effect that's being proctored by the proponents of the treaty? we don't hear citations to the articles of the treaty. we don't hear consideration of the reports, the concluding obser
the agreement. the president if you don't want to be cynical, maybe we ought to be happy and think positively. if you hear the president, he says no deal will go into place in six months if they violate any of these. >> right. we should be totally clear about two things. one, this is not just between iran and the united states, this is an agreement between the united states and iran as well as great britain, germany, france, china, and russia. this is really a global deal. also be clear, it's not just the israelis, it's also the gulf states and saudi arabia. i'll make a third point. anyone that i've ever spoken to in the region is that iran will have one because they have the desire and they have the money to pay for it. >> when i was first listening to the breaking news on fox news channel, six month deal seems like it's reasonable because it's a short period of time. you've got intrusive inspectors going in there. the iranians have agreed to this. this is part of the six-month deal. the thing that's interesting is if after six months they haven't followed the deal, what? >> then there's no
to temporarily halt their nuclear program for a period of six months. >> stephen: six months! you don't negotiate a deal with terrorists that last six months-- unless you're raising the debt ceiling. (laughter) folks, iran is a nation of radical muslims hell bent on acquiring nuclear weapons. we can't have nukes in the middle east. someone might bomb israel and then they'd have to use their nukes! (laughter) fortunately, the deal was stopped by our closest ally. >> france says forget it, no deal. >> the french just said look, pause, forget it. we want to halt the entire program. >> france was the country to stand up and say no to this. they said the deal was too easy on tehran. >> stephen: yes, france! the country that put the oui in "we give up." (laughter). (cheers and applause) folks, of the six-nation team -- we love it. we love france. (laughter) of the six-nation team negotiating with iran, only france had the escargots to say non and you know it was a band deal if france is turning down a six-way. (laughter) french foreign minister and butler in a grey poupon ad laurient fabius said "the a
, this is beyond any doubl don my pun that i opinion that was m that caused the death of yasser arafat. >> for widow and daughter it's 10100%. >> when they came to the house and told me he just died. i will not stop. me and my daughter will go to all courts all over the world to punish who did this crime. >> now that i have proof that he was poisoned, i feel a relief, actually. a final closure will be knowing who killed him and the motive and the ambition behind it. >> more than 40 years of research have given scientist knowledge of the average levels of pulonium and radioactive led in human schedul schedule skele. >> everyone has a tiny amount of pulonium in their bones. the amount in yasser arafat is 900 mfg and that is 18 or 30 tiles the average depen dependin the li literature. the soil around his bones bones8 times high ir. on a scale t of confidence. the data support poison being at level five. these results conif i recall a theory of pulonium poisoning first put forward last year and then the same skin tis found that arafat's blood was contaminated with the pe pew pum 210 of the
you get the letter in the mail and suddenly don't have coverage. and what kinds of effects are there out there? the president keeps saying that you go and get other coverage and go on the website, but you can't do that right now. gerri: let's look at "the wall street journal" this week, edie's coverage, as an example. several months ago that the president touted the state of california has been a model for how insurance is working. but in fact insurance companies like united health care have decided to exit the market and this is a complete disadvantage to insurance companies and we have recognized the risk pool of people that they are now and sharing is much thicker than they anticipated. and the young people may not show up for probably never will show up. gerri: i work at fox, i have coverage from i'm not worried about right now, but i know in houses all across the country, people are disturbed about this and very upset and they are sounding off. i want to show you some video from a social media website. take a look at this. people are posting their cancellation notices
obama is optimistic. >> we don't have to trust them. what we have to do is make sure that there is a good deal in place from the perspective of us verifying what they're doing, we can test it. >> for more i'm johnny damon by trita parsi, the president of the national iranian american council and here in new york is nathan carlson, served with the george w. bush administration, of the group iran. john kerry's trip to geneva, and are sergesergey lavrov is joinie group. do we have a deal? >> we are 90% chance of a deal. particularly folks who got us into iraq complaining about obama doing something that could be problematic, i feel it difficult to believe to be completely frank with you. it's not about trust as the president said. what you have to do is create a deal in which the mechanism for verification is such that you can trust the verification system, so that you know that if the other side is cheating you can catch them at a very early stage. if this deal in its second phase causes the iranian thes to implement the additional protocol then we have the best and mos
think we definitely need this reform. if that is the case, i will have to rethink mr. rubio. i don't think he's going to actually -- i don't think that's real. i just don't believe that. i don't think his biggest supporters would allow him to do something like that. go, whofore you was the leading democratic candidate, the one that would give the republicans the most difficult time? caller: obviously clinton. host: why? caller: i think a lot of people believe the reason her husband was such a good president was because she was just as good as he was. what is the matchup like with clinton versus rubio? clinton would win. host: clinton versus chris christie? caller: that would be a struggle. host: vance from oklahoma. caller: i think the best candidate for republicans in 2016 will be rand paul. i think a lot of the plagarism charges against him are really focused. aligned in extra -- extemporaneous speeches. this is really a concerted campaign to bring rand paul down. he is the oene candidate that the establishment hates the most. ns the wholet h progressive empire. and that is the r
and georg bush. saddam got more candy. >> honestly, i don't know how you do this. the night continued over at the may flower with politico, one of their cocktails. and i cannot believe they were in the balconies and you had a great audience. >> do you know what they were asking, where is sam stein not here. >> it will never end. >> but there were a lot of good questions. and the most interesting thing, and i think the rope these crowds are so big is that the timing for the book is unbelievable.rope these crowds are so big is that the timing for the book is unbelievable. it really is hitting a nerve. so we'll get to that more with the politico boys later. but a wonderful night. and congratulations. >> and thanks to everybody for coming out. really it was a record crowd there. and made us feel really, really good considering sam stein couldn't go across the street. hurt me right there. rob ford september nt me a telt. >> and it continues today. all right. here we go. >> would it be easier if i read this? >> no, i got it. there is a lot to cover here. a lot of incredible guests today by the w
>> ken had one, he says "shawshank redemption". don't mess with that great ending. >> added on too much. didn't need to see them mess with that. >> michael said how about "meatballs 2." why there was a "meatballs 1." >> "morning joe" starts right now. ♪ >>> good morning. it is thursday, which means it's almost friday, november 21st. welcome to "morning joe." with us on set we have the chairman of deutsch incorporated, donny deutsch. you are wonderful. nicole here. >> we have donny in full dress. >> i was about to thank donny to be so generous to my daughter's medical relief fun. >> i'm still traumatized from yesterday. pills aren't helping. >> visiting professor at nyu, harold ford jr. >> i owe you a check. >> will you >> we can get to $100,000. >> incredible. 15 years old raising that kind of money. >> 17. she was so confident. i'm so proud. >> and in chicago, msnbc and "time" magazine senior political analyst mark halperin. joe is on his way in from arizona. he was at the republican association. talking about his book. he'll be stumbling into the door any minute. i don't know h
just last week, that he had no inkling that the website would be a mess. >> i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying this will be like shopping on amazon or travelocity a week before the website opened if i thought it wasn't going to work. >> reporter: jay carney acknowledged that the president was briefed as early as march. >> the review if you carefully look at it, made observations based on interviews it made recommendations that hhs and cms adopted to improve the site. >> have these changes been made? >> absolutely, the president, ed -- zwl he did follow up. >> as we said repeatedly got regular briefings and was told there were problems that were being addressed. >> reporter: the president's credibility is also on the line from a letter he read from a single mom. that he used to claim the new law is working. >> now, finally, we get to have coverage because of the aca for $160 per month. i was crying the other day when i signed up so much stress li lifted. >> reporter: except the mom said that the tax credit was reduced so the covera is too expensive and the woman said
'm going to say you know, i don't know. do you know? >> i kind of think that's where this whole distraction idea came from. this is utterly amazing. but it also shows how desperate the right wing is, to develop any kind of narrative they can in the media, so people will pick it up and say, yeah, this iranian thing is all about obama care. i mean, it's outrageous. give me a break. obama care, i know it doesn't show it in the polls right now, but i think that the people are a little bit behind this one. obama care has been on a roll over the last couple weeks. nobody wants to report it. the federal exchange is working better on a day-to-day basis. day after day, it's getting better. the state exchanges are booming. the 14th state-based exchanges, oh-oh, bad news here. doubled enrollment in the first half of the month of november, jumping from 79,000 to 150,000 in just 14 days. how in the heck did they do that? let's face it. if that trend keeps up, representatives can say goodbye to their bogus talking points. look, meanwhile, there is another major reason republicans are really trashing this
by which any future majority can change the rules. democrats said they don't intend to change the rules for supreme court nominees but in two years, in four years, in six years, it's certainly a possibility at this point. >> what about the thing in the past, what made people step back was you'll be in the minority sooner or later and then it will work against you and that kind of -- why this time did the democrats say we don't care, we know it will be in the minority and will come back and haunt us at some point but right now we're going to do it. >> what's interesting in the senate and john mccain and more senior democrats and republicans, karl levin was a democrat that voted against it, said most democrats serving now don't know what life in the minority is like. 33-55 senate democrats have only known the senate in the majority. karl levin voted against it this week and said that very same thing is that you have to think of this as an institution and not just as your personal prerogative right now. to think that -- and republicans have been rather candid in saying when we take over, a
over by a dumb looking blonde. >> host: do you editorialize in your book's? >> guest: no, i don't editorialize. i think every biographer and editorialize is in what you choose to put in. and, you know, every saint has a past and every sinner has a future. i really try and be, i try and show all sides. this is why i love biography, because you were telling the history of the time and you're trying to give a nuanced, complex picture which is what most people are. >> host: few women in history you right at that the power to stop the world simply by getting married. for five years the widow of john f. kennedy had been the house object of people's admiration and overwhelming gifts. >> guest: i wrote that in 1978. we're sitting here in 2013, and i would stand by that. >> host: did you like jackie kennedy on nasa's after you are finished? >> guest: yes. i think it to go into these books, if not liking her subject, respecting your subject. and i came out of that book with real respect for this woman. she was strong and she was a great mother. and she -- i didn't realize until years and
covenant are doing what they can. it's a mix of anxiety but also were on holidays we don't know how it's going to know the town center piece to four hundred year old japanese pagoda bridge has been reinforced to withstand the winds last long because its high alert and one is doing what they can to protect their home to hundreds of thousands have been evacuated everyone else is told to stay in their homes in coastal towns have all been shot. i don't get their cruelty in about three hundred heat is too close by to check out the way isn't it who couldn't. and i know. in this and we have read it in the off chance that won going away liking to keep the damage the hotel. goats have been confined to fortune for coastal provinces the man is standing firm in the face of it i found this to be gold records and always greets up to six meters high. well tens of thousands of people joined by promises of the vatican earlier on today praying for the victims all got to eat ice cream in the philippines needed or wanted for toll crowds and some interesting is whether he feels placed into the philippine p
shoulder moves. then i do the wave. i don't want to brag, but i'm good. >> we bring them together for an exclusive head-to-head boogie battle. >>> i loved that line, i don't want to brag but i'm good. >> but i'm good. >> anyway, we love this story so much, in fact, we have brought together that little boy and the famous dancing usher, famous all over detroit, for some good-natured trash-talking this morning and a fresh round of dancing. this is a great story and we'll have it for coming up. >> if there is an award for jumbotron operator, it should go to this guy. this is incredible video to watch. >>> also ahead -- it's raining rocks, literally, the beautiful little town where life looks surprisingly normal in the aftermath of a volcanic eruption, except for the pebbles falling from the sky. >> the record, ginger forecasted the rocks to fall from the sky. >>> also this morning, we have an abc news exclusive. we're behind the scenes with one direction as they put on a marathon, seven-hour live stream for their fans, this is all in advance of "gma's" massive one direction concert co
. this is leadership. this is about barack obama and john kerry leading the way so we don't have to fight unnecessary wars. >> you know, joan, but this is essential obama. this is what he ran on. >> right. >> this is what he said he was going to do. this is what he promised that he would try diplomacy first. but in addition to calling this a distraction from obama care, i'm talking about those on the right, they blasted the agreement with absurd comparisons. they said this is worse than munich meaning it's worse than appeasing the nazis. one right wing pundit even congratulated iran on its acquisition of the bomb. >> and i'm supposed to be surprised here, rev. i'm not surprised. these are the people also -- can we just say, these are most of the people that brought the iraq war that they lied us into and cost thousands of americans lives. and they have the audacity to criticize this man's moves to talk. we are talking to be talking. sanctions will be relaxed, they can quickly be imposed if they don't continue inspections. but you've got a crisis for the neocons right now. there are two things they do
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